|Daniel Arrañaga received his B.A. in Psychology with a focus on Animal Behavior at the University of Texas at San Antonio. His thesis research completed at CWU focuses on primate functional morphology. Dr. Steve Wagner is the chair of his thesis committee.|
Daniella Bismanovsky received a B.S. in Experimental Psychology from Saint Mary’s College of California. Daniella completed the M.S. degree at CWU in Spring, 2012. Her thesis examined the effect of visitors’ behaviors on the chimpanzees’ behaviors at the Oakland Zoo in California. Dr. Mary Lee Jensvold was her thesis committee chair. She is currently in law school at Louis & Clark.
Bismanovsky, Daniella, Chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes) responses to visitors using chimpanzee-friendly behaviors / 2012
Grace Enlow received a B.A. in Anthropology and Study of Religion from University of California-San Diego. Grace completed the M.S. degree at CWU in Summer, 2011. She studied vocalizations and pair-bond strength in wild, white-bearded gibbons (Hylobates agilis albiarbis) in Central Kalimantan, Borneo. Dr. Lori Sheeran was her thesis committee chair. She is currently a chimpanzee caregiver at Center for Great Apes.
Enlow, Grace Skye, Singing, behavioral synchrony, and proximity in Bornean agile gibbons (Hylobates albibarbis) / 2011
Rebecca Hendershott majored in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology at University of California, Santa Cruz. Rebecca completed the M.S. degree at CWU in winter, 2012. She studied the sociosexual behaviors of Tibetan macaques (Macaca thibetana) at the Valley of the Wild Monkeys in Mt. Huangshan, China. Dr. Megan Matheson was her thesis committee chair. She is currently applying to Ph.D. programs.
Hendershott, Rebecca Lynne, Socio-sexual behavior in Tibetan macaques (Macaca thibetana) / 2011
Tracy Campion received her B.A. in Social Sciences with a minor in Anthropology from the University of Washington. Tracy completed the M.S. degree at CWU in spring, 2012. She examined gesture modality in relation to the attentional state in chimpanzees at Gombe in Tanzania, Africa. Dr. Mary Lee Jensvold was her thesis committee chair.She is currently a writer at Posada Safe Haven.
Campion, Tracy Lynn, Use of gesture sequences in free-living chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes schweinfurthii) play in Gombe National Park, Tanzania / 2012
|Kelli Poe received a B.S. in Organismal Biology from the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. At CWU, Kelli examined the effects of infants on grooming behavior in a semi-free-ranging population of squirrel monkeys (Samiri sciureus) to infer whether a biological market exists within the group. Dr. Lixing Sun is her thesis committee chair.|
|William Ramirez received a B.A. in Anthropology with a concentration in Physical Anthropology from the University of Texas at San Antonio in 2009. At CWU, Will examined zoonotic disease transmission in wild capuchins (Cebus) in Ecaudor. Dr. Joseph Lorenz is his thesis committee chair.|
Julie Wescliff received a B.A. in Psychology from the University of Louisville. Julie completed the M.S. degree at CWU in spring, 2012. She studied the impact of proximity on behavior in Tibetan macaques (Macaca thibetana) at Mt. Huangshan, China. Dr. Megan Matheson was her thesis committee chair. She is currently Coordinator for Short-term Programming at Edmonds Community College.
Wescliff, Julie Brooke, How close is too close? : spatial proximity dynamics of Macaca thibetana / 2012
Sandra Winters received a BS in Psychology and Anthropology from the University of Maryland at College Park. Sandra completed the M.S. degree at CWU in summer, 2011. She studied recruitment behavior in Tibetan macaques (Macaca thibetana) at Mt. Huangshan, China, for evidence of triadic awareness. Dr. Megan Matheson was her thesis committee chair. She is currently enrolled in a Ph.D. program at New York University.
Winters, Sandra, Social recruitment in Tibetan macaques (Macaca thibetana) at Mt. Huangshan, China / 2011
|Janie Gibbons received a BA from the University of Northern Colorado with a major in Psychology and a minor in Anthropology. AT CWU, she studied object manipulation and triadic interactions during play by chimpanzees living at Chimpanzee Sanctuary Northwest. Dr. Megan Matheson is her thesis committee chair. She is currently employed at Save the Chimps.|
Thursday, June 5 5:00 PM 3rd floor of Dean Hall Everyone is welcome!PAN Meeting 5/5
PAN Meeting, 5:00 PM, 3rd floor of Dean Hall Order your 2014 Primate Awareness Week T-shirt!! $15 eaNew York Times Magazine: Should A Chimp Be Able To Sue Its Owner?
New York Times Magazine: Should a Chimp Be Able to Sue Its Owner? http://www.nytimes.com/2014/04/27/